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Hotels of Almaty

A hotel in Almaty is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Almaty hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Almaty are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Almaty hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Almaty hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Almaty have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Almaty
An upscale full service hotel facility in Almaty that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Almaty hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Almaty
Full service Almaty hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Almaty
Boutique hotels of Almaty are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Almaty boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Almaty may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Almaty
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Almaty travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Almaty focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Almaty
Small to medium-sized Almaty hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Almaty traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Almaty hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Almaty
A bed and breakfast in Almaty is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Almaty bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Almaty B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Almaty
Almaty hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Almaty hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Almaty
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Almaty hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Almaty lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Almaty
Almaty timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Almaty often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Almaty on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Almaty
A Almaty motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Almaty for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Almaty motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Almaty

Left to right, top to bottom: Ascension Cathedral in Panfilov Park; Kazakh-British Technical University; Panoramic view of Almaty from the hills of the Kok Tobe; Abay Opera House; Golden Warrior Monument in the Republic Square; Entrance gate to the Park of the First President; View of the Almaty Tower.
Left to right, top to bottom: Ascension Cathedral in Panfilov Park; Kazakh-British Technical University; Panoramic view of Almaty from the hills of the Kok Tobe; Abay Opera House; Golden Warrior Monument in the Republic Square; Entrance gate to the Park of the First President; View of the Almaty Tower.
Flag of Almaty
Coat of arms of Almaty
Coat of arms
Nickname(s): South Capital, Apple City, Big Apple
Almaty is located in Kazakhstan
Location in Kazakhstan
Coordinates:  / 43.27750; 76.89583  / 43.27750; 76.89583
Country Kazakhstan
Province Almaty
First settled 10–9th century BC
Founded 1854
Incorporated (city) 1867
• Akim (mayor) Bauyrzhan Baybek
• City 682 km (263 sq mi)
• Metro 9,395 km (3,627 sq mi)
Elevation 500–1,700 m (1,640–5,577 ft)
Population (2017-01-01)
• City 1 713 220
• Metro 2 460 420
Time zone UTC+6 (UTC+6)
Postal code 050000–050063
Area code(s) +7 727
ISO 3166-2 ALA
License plate 02 (A - on older plates)
Website http://www.almaty.kz

Almaty /ˈælməti/ (Kazakh: Алматы, Almaty [ɑlmɑˈtə]; Russian: Алматы), formerly known as Alma-Ata /ˌælmə.əˈtɑː/ (Russian: Алма-Ата) and Verny (Russian: Верный/Verný), is the largest city in Kazakhstan, with a population of 1,703,481 people, containing 9% of the country's total population. It served as capital of the Kazakh state in its various forms from 1929 to 1997, under the influence of the then Soviet Union and its appointees. Alma-Ata was the host city for a 1978 international conference on Primary Health Care where the Alma Ata Declaration was adopted, marking a paradigm shift in global public health. In 1997, the government relocated the capital to Astana in the north of the country.

Almaty continues as the major commercial and cultural centre of Kazakhstan, as well as its biggest population center. The city is located in the mountainous area of southern Kazakhstan in the foothills of the Trans-Ili Alatau at an elevation of 2,300–3,000 feet (700–900 m), where the Large and Small Almatinka rivers run into the plain.

Almaty: Status

From 1929 to 1936, Almaty was the capital of Kazakh ASSR. From 1936 to 1991 it was the capital of Kazakh SSR. After Kazakhstan became independent in 1991, Almaty continued as the capital until 1997, when Astana was designated a return to the historic capital.

Almaty remains the largest, most developed, and most ethnically and culturally diverse city in Kazakhstan. Due to development by the Soviet Union and relocation of workers and industries from European areas of the Soviet Union during World War II, the city has a high proportion of ethnic Russians and Ukrainians. The city is in the foothills of Trans-Ili Alatau (or Zailiysky Alatau) in the extreme south-east.

It has a relatively mild climate with warm summers and quite cold winters. Since the city is in a tectonically active area, it has an endemic risk of earthquakes. Although most do not cause any significant damage, Almaty has suffered some large destructive earthquakes.

In 1997 the capital was moved to Astana in the north-central part of the country. Since then Almaty has been referred to as the 'southern capital' of Kazakhstan.

Almaty: Name

The name Almaty has its roots in the medieval settlement Almatu, that existed near the present-day city. A disputed theory holds that the name is derived from the Kazakh word for 'apple' (алма), and is often translated as "full of apples". Originally it was Almatau which means Apple Mountain. The Russian version of the name was Alma-Ata (Kaz. Father of Apples), however, since gaining its independence from Russia, the use of the Kazakh Almaty is accepted.

There is great genetic diversity among the wild apples in the region surrounding Almaty; the region is thought to be the apple's ancestral home. The wild Malus sieversii is considered a likely candidate for the ancestor of the modern domestic apple.

The city's name was written as آلماتی in Turkish and Persian written with the Perso-Arabic script.

Almaty: History

Almaty: Prehistoric Almaty

During 1000–900 BC in the Bronze Age, the first farmers and cattle-breeders established settlements in the territory of Almaty. During the Saka period (from 700 BC to the beginning of the Christian era), these lands were occupied by the Saka and later Wusun tribes, who inhabited the territory north of the Tian Shan mountain range. Evidence of these times can be found in the numerous burial mounds (tumuli) and ancient settlements, especially the giant burial mounds of the Saka tsars. The most famous archaeological finds have been "The Golden Man", also known as "The Golden Warrior", from the Issyk Kurgan; the Zhalauly treasure, the Kargaly diadem, and the Zhetysu arts bronzes (boilers, lamps and altars). During the period of Saka and Wusun governance, Almaty became an early educational centre.

Almaty: Middle Ages

During the Middle Ages (8–10th centuries), a city culture developed in Almaty. There was a transition to a settled way of living, the development of farming and handicrafts, and the emergence of a number of towns and cities in the territory of Zhetysu. In the 10–14th centuries, settlements in the territory of the so-called "Greater Almaty" became part of the trade routes of the Silk Road, which reached from China to western Asia and Europe. At that time, Almaty became one of the trade, craft and agricultural centres on the Silk Road. It had an official mint. The city was first mentioned as Almatu in books from the 13th century.

Almaty: 15th–18th centuries

In the 15th–18th centuries, the city was in decline as trade activities were decreasing on this part of the Silk Road. European nations were conducting more trade by shipping. This period was one of crucial ethnic and political transformations. The Kazakh state and nation were founded here, close to Almaty.

The Dzungar invaded, dominating the Kazakh people for a period. The Kazakh fought to protect their land and preserve independence. In 1730 the Kazakh defeated the Dzungar in the Anyrakay mountains, 70 kilometres (43 miles) north-west of Almaty. During the eighteenth century, the city and region was roughly on the border between the Khanate of Kokand and Qing Empire. It was then encroached as part of Russian Empire in 1850s.

Almaty: Foundation of Verniy

Zenkov Cathedral, a 19th-century Russian Orthodox cathedral located in Panfilov Park, is the fourth tallest wooden building in the world.

To defend its empire, Russia built Fort Verniy near the Zailiysky Alatau mountain range between the Bolshaya and Malenkaya Almatinka rivers. Construction began on 4 February 1854 and was nearly completed by the autumn of that year. The fort was a wooden palisade, shaped like a pentagon, with one side built along the Malaya Almatinka. Later, the wood fence was replaced with a brick wall with embrasures. The main facilities were erected around the large square for training and parading.

The former Presidential Palace

In 1855 Kazakhs displaced from their nomadic territory appeared in Verniy. Since 1856, Verniy started accepting Russian peasants. They founded the Bolshaya Almatinskaya Stanitsa (Cossack village) near the fortification. The inflow of migrants was increasing and led to construction of the Malaya Almatinskaya Stanitsa and Tatarskaya (Tashkentskaya) sloboda. It was the place of settlement for Tatar merchants and craftsmen.

In 1867 Verniy Fort was developed as a town called Almatinsk; the town soon returned to the name Verniy.

According to the First City Plan, developed by administrators of the Russian Empire, the city perimeters were 2 kilometres (1 mile) on the south along Almatinka river, and 3 kilometres (2 miles) on the west. The new city area was divided into residential parts, and the latter into districts. Three categories of city buildings were defined. Category I and II buildings were of one or two-storied construction with a high semi-basement; they were erected around and in the centre of the city, others on the outskirts.

World War II monument "Feat" in Park of the 28 Panfilov Guardsmen

On 28 May 1887, at 4 a.m., an earthquake almost totally destroyed Verniy in 11–12 minutes. Brick buildings were damaged the most, as they broke apart because of lack of flexibility. As a result, people were afterwards inclined to build one-storied buildings made of wood or adobe.

By 1906, the population of the city had grown to 27,000, two-thirds of whom were Russians and Ukrainians.

Almaty: Soviet Era

The Almaty Opera Building
Corner Pushkin and Shevchenko streets
Suburban streets of Almaty.

In 1918 following the Russian Revolution and the establishment of the Bolshevik government, Soviet power was established in Verniy. The city and the region became part of the Turkestan Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic (RSFSR). On 5 February 1921 Verniy was renamed Alma-Ata, one of the cities ancient names, by a joint consultation of regional government representatives, professional trade associations, and local faith-based groups.

In 1926, the Council of Labor and Defence approved the construction of the Turkestan-Siberia Railway that was a crucial element of the future growth of Kazakhstan, especially in the east and southeast of the region. The Turkestan-Siberia Railway construction also had a decisive economic impact that strongly influenced the destiny of Alma-Ata as the capital of the Kazakh ASSR. In 1930 the construction of the highway and railway to Alma-Ata was completed.

Rahat Towers are among the tallest buildings in Kazakhstan

On 29 April 1927, the government decided to transfer the capital of the Kazakh Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic from Kyzyl-Orda to Alma-Ata, within the RFSFR. This attracted more trade and people working with the government, stimulating intensive development in the city.

On 31 January 1928, Leon Trotsky, leader of the 1917 October Revolution, accompanied by his wife Natalia Sedova and his son Lev Sedov, was exiled to Alma Ata by Joseph Stalin, then head of the Bolshevik party in Moscow. Trotsky was expelled from Alma-Ata to Turkey in February 1929, and went into exile in Mexico City.

The Alma-Ata airport was opened in 1930, opening up a direct connection from Alma-Ata to Moscow, the center of the Soviet government. Alma-Ata became the main entry by air to Kazakhstan, a status which it retains today. Transformation of this small town into the capital of the Kazakh SSR was accelerated by the large-scale construction of new administrative and government facilities and housing. The Great Purge of the Stalin era extended to Kazakhstan, where numerous intellectuals, activists, leaders, teachers and others were killed. The Soviet government dominated the population. During the 1930s Kazakh nomads suffered starvation after disruption of their traditional living patterns.

The Central Mosque of Almaty

In 1936 the Architecture and Planning Bureau developed a plan to enhance Alma-Ata as the new cultural capital of the Kazakh SSR. The plan was based on the existing rectangular system of districts. They were to be strengthened and reconstructed.

Almaty: World War II

During World War II the government dramatically affected the city's population and structures. To better organize the home front and concentrate industrial and material resources, the government evacuated 26,000 people and numerous industries from the European theatre of war. Alma-Ata hosted over 30 industrial facilities removed from the European section of the USSR, 8 evacuated hospitals, 15 institutes, universities and technical schools; and around 20 cultural institutions. Motion picture production companies from Leningrad, Kiev, and Moscow were also moved to Alma-Ata at this time. This brought in so many ethnic Russians that the Kazakhs became a minority in the region.

Over 52,000 Alma-Ata residents received the title: Gratitude for Your Self-Denying Labour. Forty-eight residents were granted the title of Hero of The Soviet Union. Three rifle divisions were raised in Alma-Ata, including the well-known 8th Guards Rifle Division 'Panfilov' (originally the 316th rifle division), along with 2 rifle battalions and 3 aviation regiments that were raised on the bases of the air club of Alma-Ata.

Almaty: Industrialisation in the Soviet period

After 1941, due to the mass evacuation of factories and workers from the European part of the Soviet Union during World War II, Alma-Ata became an administrative and trading centre. Although it had an underdeveloped industrial base it become one of the largest industrial centres of the Soviet Union. It was to the rear of the wartime fronts.

During the years 1941–1945 the industrial potential of the city increased significantly. Development increased during the postwar years. The population of the city grew from 104,000 in 1919 to 365,000 in 1968. By 1967 the city had 145 enterprises, with the bulk of these being light industrial and food industries.

The main industries in Alma-Ata were: food processing (36% of gross industrial output), based largely on locally abundant fruit and vegetable raw materials, light industry (31%), and heavy industry (33%). The main products of the region were:

  • Food: Meat, flour and cereals (pasta factory), milk, wines, canned fruit, tobacco, confectionery, alcoholic spirits, beer, yeast, and tea (packaging)
  • Light industry: textiles, fur, knitting, carpets, footwear, apparel, printing, and the Almaty Cotton combine.
  • Heavy industry: electrical engineering, foundry engineering, car repair, bearing repair, building materials, woodworking, concrete structures and structural elements, and house-building.

Almaty: 1945 to 2000 infrastructure

The International conference on Primary Health Care in 1978, known as the Alma-Ata Declaration.

From 1966 to 1971, 1,400,000 square metres of public and cooperative housing were built. Annually, around 300,000 square metres of dwellings were under construction. Most of the buildings constructed during this time were earthquake-proof multi-storey buildings. The Soviet government tried to diversify architectural forms to create a more varied cityscape. During this period, many schools, hospitals, cultural, and entertainment facilities were constructed, including Lenin's Palace, the Kazakhstan Hotel, and the "Medeo" sports complex.

The Medeu Dam, designed to protect the city of Almaty and the Medeo skating rink from catastrophic mudflows during flood season, was built in 1966. It was reinforced a number of times in the 1960s and 1970s.

The supersonic transport Tupolev Tu-144 went into service on 26 December 1975, carrying mail and freight between Moscow and Alma-Ata in preparation for passenger services; these began in November 1977. The Aeroflot flight on 1 June 1978 was the 55th and last scheduled passenger flight of the Tu-144.

Alma-Ata was the host city for a 1978 international conference on Primary Health Care. The Alma Ata Declaration was adopted, marking a paradigm shift in global public health.

On 16 December 1986, the Jeltoqsan riot took place in response to General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev's dismissal of Dinmukhamed Kunayev.

On 7 September 1988, the subway Almaty Metro project started construction; the subway was opened on 1 December 2011 after 23 years.

In 1993 the government made a decision to rename the city from Alma-Ata to Almaty.

In 1997 the President of the Republic of Kazakhstan Nursultan Nazarbayev approved the Decree to transfer the capital from Almaty to Astana in the north of the country. On 1 July 1998 a law was passed to establish the special status of Almaty as a scientific, cultural, historical, financial, and industrial centre.

Almaty: 21st century

Panoramic night view of Almaty from Kok-Tobe
Trolleybus in Almaty city

The new General Plan of Almaty for 2030 was developed in 1998. It is intended to create ecologically safe, secure, and socially comfortable living conditions in the city. The main objective is to promote Almaty's image as a garden-city.

It proposes continued multi-storied and single-housing development, reorganization of industrial districts or territories, improving transport infrastructure, and expanding the Almaty Metro. The first line of the Almaty metro was launched on 1 December 2011, two weeks ahead of schedule. The extension of the line to Kalkaman was opened in 2015.

Al-Farabi Avenue.

The area of the city has been expanded during recent years with the annexation of the suburban settlements of Kalkaman, Kok Tube, Gorniy Gigant (Mountain Giant). Numerous apartment blocks and office skyscrapers have transformed the face of the town, which has been built into the mountains.

Almaty was the site of a notorious terrorist attack in July 2016, when Jihadist Ruslan Kulikbayev killed 8 police officers and 2 civilians in a shootout and car chase. Kulikbayev was wounded during the shootout and later sentenced to death for the attack.

Almaty: Administrative divisions

Almaty city districts

Official borders of Almaty city districts on the map.

English: 8 districts of Almaty:
Alatau district
Almaly district
Auezov district
Bostandyk district
Medeu district
Nauryzbay district
Turksib district
Jetysu district

Almaty: Geography

Almaty: Climate

The climate in Almaty is a humid continental climate (Köppen climate classification: Dfa) with hot summers and cold winters. It is characterized by the influence of mountain-valley circulation. This is especially evident in the northern part of the city, located directly in the transition zone of the mountain slopes to the plains.

Picture taken during a temperature inversion, showing smog trapped over Almaty

Annual average air temperature is equal to 10 °C (50 °F), the coldest month is January, −4.7 °C (24 °F) (on average), the warmest month (July) 23.8 °C (75 °F) (on average). In average years frost starts on about 14 October and ends on about 18 April, with sustained extreme cold from about 19 December to about 23 February, a period of about 67 days. Weather with temperature above 30 °C (86 °F) is average for about 36 days a year. In the center of Almaty, like any large city, there is a "heat island" – the average daily temperature contrast between the northern and southern suburbs of the city is 3.8% in the coldest days and 2.2% in the hottest five days. Therefore, frost in the city center starts about 7 days later and finishes 3 days earlier than in the northern suburbs. Annual precipitation is about 650 to 700 mm (25.6 to 27.6 in). April and May are the wettest months, during which about a third of the city's annual precipitation is received.

It is not uncommon to see snow or a cold snap hitting Almaty as late as the end of May. For example, in the last quarter century, such snowfalls were recorded on 13 May 1985, 1 May 1989, 5 May 1993 and 18 May 1998. The record latest snowfall in Almaty was on 17 June 1987.

Almaty sometimes experiences winter rain, despite heavy preceding snowfall and low temperatures. The most memorable winter rain took place on 16 December 1996 during a military parade to celebrate the 5th anniversary of the Independence of the Republic.

Almaty Weather Station's GM mostly records south-easterly wind (30%), its resistance increases during the summer (37%) and falls in winter (19%). Wind speeds exceed 15 m/s on about 15 days a year, on average.

Climate data for Almaty
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 18.2
Average high °C (°F) 0.7
Daily mean °C (°F) −4.7
Average low °C (°F) −8.4
Record low °C (°F) −30.1
Average precipitation mm (inches) 34
Average rainy days 4 5 11 14 15 15 15 10 9 10 8 6 122
Average snowy days 11 13 8 2 0.2 0 0 0.1 0.1 2 6 11 53.4
Average relative humidity (%) 77 77 71 59 56 49 46 45 49 64 74 79 62.2
Mean monthly sunshine hours 118 119 147 194 241 280 306 294 245 184 127 101 2,356
Source #1: Pogoda.ru
Source #2: NOAA (sun 1961–1990)

Almaty: Seismic activity in the territory of Kazakhstan

Industrially developed and densely populated areas in the south and southeast of Kazakhstan are situated in the zones where the maximum magnitudes of expected earthquakes are from 6.0 to 8.3 (the intensity of I0=8–10).

The south seismic active zone of Kazakhstan is a part of the North Tian-Shan ridge system. The main city of Almaty is located near the Zailiski Alatau mountain base. In recorded history prior to the late 19th century, three catastrophic earthquakes are known to have taken place there. The following are the dates of occurrence and extracts from the historical chronicles of the times:

  • 1770, "...Belovodka village was buried";
  • 1807, "a horrible catastrophe took place in Almaty";
  • 1865, Strong earthquake

Within the past 125 years, three more strong destructive earthquakes occurred here, with centres not more than 20 – 130 kilometres (81 miles) from the current city location. Their magnitudes were 9 and 11 on the MSK scale – 64, and their centres were located within 100 kilometres (62 miles). Centres were located in a south and south–east directions:

  • (1887 y., K=17.14) Vernenskoe
  • (1889 y., K=19.12) Chilik,
  • (1911 y., K=18.76) Keminskoe

K – indicates the energy of the earthquake.

In each of these earthquakes, the city suffered wide destruction.

The Territory of the Kyrgyz State adjoins North Tian-Shan.

Almaty: Demographics

Ethnic groups (2010):

  • Kazakh: 51.06%
  • Russian: 33.02%
  • Uyghur: 5.73%
  • Korean: 1.9%
  • Tatar: 1.82%
  • Ukrainian: 1.24%
  • Others: 5.23%

According to the USSR Census of 1989, the population of Almaty was 1,071,900; the Kazakhstan Census of 1999 reported 1,129,400.

Almaty: Economy

Almaty generates approximately 20 per cent of Kazakhstan's GDP (or $36 billion in 2010). The nation is the most powerful economically in Central Asia and Almaty is a key financial center. It is considered to be a Beta- Global City as of the 2012 GaWC study.

One of the largest industries in Almaty is finance, and its financial exports make it a large contributor to Kazakhstan's balance of payments. Almaty is home to BTA Bank, which is the largest bank in Central Asia, Kazkommertsbank, and other major banks. The Kazakhstan Stock Exchange is based in Almaty.

Almaty is also developing as a regional financial and business centre (RFCA).

Under construction is the 'Almaty Financial District and Esentai Park'. This was designed by T.J. Gottesdiener, who designed both 7 World Trade Center in New York City and Time Warner Center in Tokyo Midtown, respectively. Its goal is to become the largest business centre in Central Asia. Esentai Tower, a 37-floor building in the park, is the tallest mixed-use building in Kazakhstan, housing offices of companies such as Ernst & Young, HSBC and Credit Suisse. The first Ritz-Carlton Hotel in Kazakhstan opened in 2013 in Esentai Tower.

Along with professional services, media companies are concentrated in Almaty. The media distribution industry has been growing rapidly since 2006. Major broadcasting channels KTK and NTK are based in Almaty, as are several national newspapers. Such as "exclusive", "nurpress", "caravan" and etc.

There are plans to construct a Western Europe-Western China highway, passing through Almaty. A new airport in Almaty expects to handle about 45 million tonnes of cargo each year. Air Astana is headquartered in the Air Astana Centre 1 in Almaty. Prior to their dissolution, Air Kazakhstan and Kazakhstan Airlines were also headquartered in Almaty.

The economy of Almaty city and Almaty Region continues to grow, and is expected to increase at nearly 6,5 percent per year until 2020. To mitigate the rapidly increasing electricity demand caused by this growth, the Kazakh authorities decided to upgrade the power system by building the new transmission line and modernizing the substations. The Alma Transmission Project, supported by the World Bank, has helped achieve this goal.

Almaty: Sights

Almaty: Kök Töbe

Kok Tobe Tower

An aerial tramway line connects downtown Almaty with a popular recreation area at the top of Kök Töbe (Kazakh: Көк-төбе, which means 'Green Hill'), a mountain just to the southeast. The city television tower, Almaty Tower, is located on the hill. It has a variety of tourist attractions, such as a zoo, amusement-park style rides and restaurants.

Almaty: Fountains

According to the city's Department of Natural Resources and Resource Use Management, as of 2007 the city has 125 fountains. Among them is the "Oriental Calendar" Fountain, whose 12 sculptural figures represent the 12 animals of the Kazakh 12-year animal cycle (similar to its Chinese counterpart).

Almaty: Medeo


The Medeo is an outdoor speed skating and bandy rink. It is located in a mountain valley (Medeu Valley, or the valley of Malaya Alma-Atinka River) on the south-eastern outskirts of Almaty, Kazakhstan. Medeu sits 1,691 metres above sea level, making it the highest skating rink in the world. It has 10.5 thousand square meters of ice and utilizes a sophisticated freezing and watering system to ensure the quality of the ice.

Almaty: Shymbulak

Shymbulak is a ski resort near Almaty, located in the upper part of the Medeu Valley in the Zaiilisky Alatau mountain range, at the elevation of 2,200 metres (7,200 ft) above sea level. The resort area is about 25 kilometres (16 mi) south of Almaty city by the Medeo road. It is popular for its mild climate, large quantity of sunny days and great amount of snow through the winter (from November till May).

Almaty: Big Almaty Lake

Big Almaty Lake is a natural lake located in Trans-Ili Alatau mountains on 2511 above the sea level near Almaty (15 km South from Almaty). As a majority of lakes in Trans-Ili Alatau, this lake accrued in result of earthquake.

Almaty: Transportation

Almaty International Airport is the largest airport in Kazakhstan.

The closest airport to Almaty is Almaty International Airport located 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) to the northeast.

Sayran Bus Terminal provides intercity bus connections within Kazakhstan, as well as international connections to Kyrgyzstan and China and regional bus connections west of the city. Sayakhat bus terminal provides regional bus connections to places north and east of the city.

Kazakhstan Temir Zholy's has two stations Almaty-1 (located 20 minutes drive from Almaty, that is reserved mostly for cargo ) and Almaty-2 located within the city and reserved mostly for passengers

Since September 2016, a bicycle-sharing system, Almaty-bike allows going around the city by bicycle.

Almaty: Education

Almaty: Universities

  • Almaty Management University (ALMU)
  • International Information Technology University (IITU)
  • Kazakh-British Technical University (KBTU)
  • University of International Business
  • Kazakh National Medical University
  • Almaty Institute of Power Engineering and Telecommunications
  • Kazakh National Technical University (KazNTU)
  • Al-Farabi Kazakh National University (KazNU)
  • Suleyman Demirel University (SDU)
  • KIMEP University (KIMEP)
  • Kazakh-American University (KAU)
  • Kazakh National Academy of Arts named by T.Zhurgenov
  • Kazakh Academy of Sciences
  • Kazakh Academy of Labour and Social Relations
  • Kazakh National Pedagogic University (named after Abay)
  • Turan University
  • Kazakh University of International Relations and World Languages (named after Abylai khan)
  • Central Asian University (ЦАУ)
  • Kazakh-German University (КНУ)
  • Kazakh Leading Academy of Architecture and Civil Engineering
  • Narxoz University (ex. Kazakh Economic University, KazEU)
  • Kazakh National Agrarian University (SHI, AEZVI)
  • International Business Academy

Almaty: Sport

The final of the bandy tournament at the 2011 Asian Winter Games between Kazakhstan and Mongolia

The historic bandy team Dinamo won the Soviet Championships in 1977 and 1990 and the European Cup in 1978. Their home ground was Medeu. Bandy was introduced for the first time at the 2011 Winter Asian Games. Medeu was the main arena at the 2012 Bandy World Championship. The second arena built for the championships is an alternative field at Almaty Central Stadium. The city is now a candidate to host to host also the 2020 Bandy World Championship.[7] The Federation of International Bandy has opened an office for Asia, which is located in Almaty.

Almaty will be the host of the 2017 Winter Universiade with bandy on the programme.

The city's primary football team is FC Kairat founded in 1954 and one of the most successful Kazakh clubs.

Its basketball team BC Almaty won the 2015 and 2016 editions of the Kazakhstan Basketball Cup.

Almaty: Olympic aspirations

2017 Winter Universiade

Almaty was a bidder to host the XXII Olympic Winter Games in 2014, but was eliminated from consideration, not making the "short list" of candidate cities. Almaty won its bid to host the 2011 Winter Asian Games and was the 2017 Winter Universiade host. The city was exploring possible bids, such as the 2018 Winter Olympics, but did not submit one. Almaty submitted their bid to host the 2022 Winter Olympics in August 2013, but lost to Beijing.

The fictional espionage novel Performance Anomalies takes place in Almaty, Kazakhstan and many of the city's landmarks make an appearance, including Panfilov Park, Zenkov Cathedral, The Kazakh Museum of Folk Musical Instruments, Kok-Tob (Kök Töbe), Shymbulak, Zelyony Bazaar, and several well-known avenues.

In Command & Conquer: Generals, GLA forces ambush several UN and US supplies in bound to the people of Almaty. Note the difference of the real Almaty to the one described.

Almaty: People from Almaty

  • Zhansaya Abdumalik (born 2000), chess Woman Grandmaster (WGM) and chess prodigy
  • Altynai Asylmuratova (born 1961), prima ballerina with the Kirov ballet
  • Eugen Bauder (born 1986), model in Germany
  • Anatoly Bose (born 1988), Australian basketball player
  • Alexander Brener (born 1957), film star in Russia
  • Zarina Diyas (born 1993), tennis player
  • Nagima Eskalieva (born 1954), singer and entertainer
  • Dmitri Fofonov (born 1976), Racing cyclist
  • Alexey Korolev (born 1987), ski jumper
  • Nikolay Karpenko (born 1981), ski jumper
  • Ruslana Korshunova (1987–2008), model in Russia
  • Olessya Kulakova (born 1977), volleyball representative for Germany
  • Regina Kulikova (born 1989), tennis player
  • Dinmukhamed Konayev (1912–1993), politician
  • Fuat Mansurov (1928–2008), Soviet and Russian conductor
  • Dmitriy Ogai (born 1960), soccer trainer and Soviet soccer player
  • Sergei Ostapenko (born 1986), soccer player
  • Alexander Parygin (born 1973), olympic athlete
  • Alexander Petrenko (1976–2006), basketball representative for Russia
  • Boris Polak (born 1954), Israeli world champion and Olympic sport shooter
  • Vadim Sayutin (born 1970), ice speed skater in Russia
  • Thomas Schertwitis (born 1972), water polo
  • Olga Shishigina (born 1968), Olympic Champion in hurdling
  • Konstantin Sokolenko (born 1987), Nordic combined skier/ski jumper
  • Igor Sysoev (born 1970) open-source software engineer, founder of nginx, Inc.
  • Elena Likhovtseva (born 1975), tennis player
  • Denis Ten (born 1993), figure skater
  • Yernar Yerimbetov (1980), gymnast
  • Anatoly Vaisser (born 1949), French chess grandmaster
  • Radik Zhaparov (born 1984), ski jumper
  • Vladimir Zhirinovsky (born 1946), politician
  • Elena Zoubareva (born 1972), opera singer
A modern Almaty street
The Central State Museum of Kazakhstan
Lake Sayran, on the western side of the city
Aerial view of Raymbek avenue
Raymbek batyr Station, Almaty Metro
Mosque in Almaty
The Ascension Cathedral during Winter
Bronze statues of The Beatles by sculptor Eduard Kazaryan
Old House, constructed in 1908, at Furmanov street
The Musrepov Academic Youth Theater
Pedestrian shopping street in Almaty
The Medeo ice skating stadium
Al-Farabi Kazakh National University
Fountain in Almaty
Almaty 1 train station
City border

Almaty: Twin towns – sister cities

Almaty is twinned with:

Country City
Egypt Alexandria Logo2.png Alexandria
Kyrgyzstan National emblem of Kyrgyzstan 2016.svg Bishkek
Hungary Coat of arms of Hungary.svg Budapest
South Korea Emblem of South Korea.svg Daegu
Turkey Istanbul
Russia Coat of Arms of Kazan (Tatarstan) (2004).png Kazan
Belarus Coat of arms of Minsk.svg Minsk
Somalia Coat of arms of Somalia.svg Mogadishu
Russia Coat of Arms of Moscow.svg Moscow
France Armoiries république française.svg Rennes
Latvia Coat of arms of Latvia.svg Riga
Russia Coat of Arms of the Russian Federation.svg St. Petersburg
Israel Emblem of Israel.svg Tel Aviv
United States Flag of Tucson, Arizona.png Tucson
China Ürümqi
Lithuania Coat of arms of Lithuania.svg Vilnius
Indonesia Lambang Kota Bandung.svg Bandung

Almaty: See also

  • A. Kasteyev State Museum of Arts
  • Alma Ata Declaration
  • Almaty International Airport
  • Central State Museum of Kazakhstan
  • FC Kairat
  • Kazakhstan International School
  • Kazakhstan National Museum of Instruments
  • Malus sieversii
  • Shymbulak – ski resort
  • WikiBilim Public Foundation

Almaty: References

  1. "Қазақстан Республикасы Ұлттық экономика министрлігі Статистика комитеті". Stat.gov.kz. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  2. "Code Of Access". Almaly.almaty.kz. Retrieved 2 January 2012.
  3. "Население". Stat.kz. Archived from the original on 4 January 2013. Retrieved 2013-01-11.
  4. "Almaty, Kazakhstan", Encyclopædia Britannica
  5. Nabhan, Gary Paul (May–June 2008). "The Fatherland of Apples". Orion Magazine. Retrieved 4 February 2013.
  6. "History of Almaty". Almaty.kz. Retrieved 2 January 2012.
  7. Ness, Immanuel. Encyclopedia of World Cities. M E Sharpe Reference, 1999. ISBN 0-7656-8017-3. Page 19.
  8. [1] Archived 8 January 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  9. "Nationalist riots in Kazakhstan: Violent nationalist riots erupted in Alma-Ata, the capital of Kazakhstan, on 17 and 18 December 1986", Informaworld
  10. "В Алматы открылся Метрополитен (фото)". Zakon.kz. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  11. [2] Archived 26 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine.
  12. "Climate of Almaty". Погода и Климат. Retrieved January 13, 2015.
  13. "Almaty Climate Normals 1961–1990". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved January 13, 2015.
  14. (Baimakhan, Dashdorj, 2006)
  15. (Aitmatov, Kojogulov, Nikolskaya, 1994.).
  16. "Archives_2000". Stat.kz. Archived from the original on 5 April 2013. Retrieved 2013-03-25.
  17. "О некоторых итогах переписи населения Казахстана". Demoscope.ru. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  18. "GaWC - The World According to GaWC". Lboro.ac.uk. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  19. "National Bank of Kazakhstan".
  20. "Ritz-Carlton Plans Kazakhstan Debut by End of 2013". The Gazette of Central Asia. Satrapia. 4 December 2012.
  21. [3] Archived 28 July 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  22. "air jamaica | 2004 | 09 - 0068 | Flight Archive". Flightglobal.com. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  23. "1995 | 0880 | Flight Archive". Flightglobal.com. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  24. "Keeping the Lights On in Kazakhstan's Largest City". http://www.worldbank.org/. External link in |website= (help)
  25. [4]
  26. "Bus stations in Almaty". Caravanistan. Retrieved 2 September 2015.
  27. http://caravanistan.com/travel/kazakhstan/almaty/train-station/
  28. "Team picture of the 1977 league champions" (JPG). Akzhajik.ucoz.kz. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  29. "Team picture of the 1990 league champions" (JPG). Akzhajik.ucoz.kz. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  30. [5]
  31. emh solutions. "Matches on the high-latitude arena Medeu | Federation of International Bandy". Worldbandy.com. Archived from the original on 20 June 2015. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  32. "Google Translate". Translate.google.ca. 2013-01-07. Retrieved 2013-01-11.
  33. "Google Translate". Translate.google.ca. 2013-01-07. Retrieved 2013-01-11.
  34. "2017 Winter Universiade home page". Almaty2017.kz. 11 November 2011. Archived from the original on 26 April 2012. Retrieved 3 March 2012.
  35. "The Universiade in Almaty could serve as an Impetus to the Development of Bandy". Fisu.net. Retrieved 3 March 2012.
  36. "2014 Winter Olympic Games Bids". Gamesbids.com. Retrieved 2 January 2012.
  37. "Almaty 2017 home page". Almaty2017.kz. 11 November 2011. Archived from the original on 5 December 2011. Retrieved 2 January 2012.
  38. "Kazakhstan's Almaty bids to host 2022 Winter Games". Espn.go.com. 2013-08-19. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  39. [6] Archived 6 October 2014 at the Wayback Machine.
  40. "Beijing to host 2022 Winter Olympics". BBC Sport. 31 July 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  41. Lee, Victor Robert (2012-12-20). Performance Anomalies. USA: Perimeter Six. ISBN 9781938409226.
  42. "11 Best Books about Kazakhstan | Caravanistan". Caravanistan. Retrieved 2017-05-11.
  43. Performance Anomalies | ReadingGroupGuides.com.
  44. "Official internet-resource of ALMATY city :: Twin-cities". Almaty.kz. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  45. USSR and Third World, Volume 3. Central Asian Research Centre. 1973. p. 209.
  46. "Tucson Sister Cities". Interactive City Directory. Sister Cities International. Retrieved 4 September 2013.

Almaty: Bibliography

See also: Bibliography of the history of Almaty
  • City of Almaty Official website
  • Almaty Tourism Website
  • Almaty travel guide from Wikivoyage
  • Link to Almaty airport
Source of information: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. We're not responsible for the content of this article and your use of this information. Disclaimer
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